They focus more on preventive medicines rather than curative ones, and this reduces much of the involvement in treatment. This seems to be promising as life expectancy has been increasing significantly.
China has involved several bodies in its bid to distribute health care to individuals, both in the rural and urban areas. They have distributed health care facilities all over the country and sent medical practitioners to take the services to those even in the rural. They divided health care in the rural into different sections, so as to reach every individual and offer them the best attention required. Sensitization rallies have been arranged regularly so as to enlighten the people on the need for good health, and the effects of poor health care1.
The sensitization and mass action has helped fight some diseases and eliminate them fully. One main challenge however, which developed in china during the time of improving its health care is the recognition of acquired immune deficiency syndrome (AIDS) virus. It became a major threat to health and to them, and later it became a world threat. Since then, the cure for AIDS has become a worldwide concern. During the 1980s, deaths caused by industrialization factors were very high because industrialization had improved in China.
Some of the diseases which caused death included cerebrovascular disease and heart disease. Below is a diagram of how the Chinese government is encouraging preventive measures against some diseases, especially epidemic diseases in their process of ensuring health standards are maintained to the required levels.
This prompted the Chinese to increase medical facilities as well as the practitioners. Medical institutions were increased and the number of those who joined also increased drastically. Due to the need for better and improved health care, the cost for the transformation resulted to